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20130318
20130326
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
certain obligations and i think we're going to have to reassess. the environment has changed. if there's still time far two-state solution we're on the last leg. >> warner: why the last leg? >> israelis and arabs no longer believe in the two-state solution. >> warner: during our recent trip in january, we found many palestinians who've lost belief in the peace process. nasser hantuni owns birds of peace, a pet shop just inside the west bank. he works in site of the security wall israel erected during second palestinian intifada, or uprising, in the early 2000s. >> ( translated ): we feel very frustrated. for the past 20 to 22 years we've had hope in negotiations and yet there are no concrete results on the ground and still we haven't reached peace. all we sue is more settlements, the wall, checkpoints, closures and constraints over the palestinians. 90% of us have lost hope of reaching a peaceful solution with the israelis. >> warner: do you think that there's a possibility that if nothing happens on the peace front more violence will break out? >> it could be, yes. it is a valid alter
shows. but it is seeding the environment with lots of little investments and over time, some of those can be subscriber services as well. you could imagine a future where some youtube channels are behind the subscription wall and they're going to be in the same business as netflix, trying to convince you it's worth paying a few dollars a month to watch their programming. >> sreenivasan: so, lisa, let's talk about the economics on that youtube platform. are the madison avenue advertisers convinced? do you have a predictable, steady revenue stream? >> i started on youtube in 2005 before it was even monetized, so it's come such a long way. in 2007, i think, we became a partner and started monetizing and the c.p.m.s keep rising and i think that's the future, hopefully, is the ad dollars will move over to online and i think you're already starting to see that. and i think it's-- it's starring to become more and more predictable. i think i think we have a little ways to go before it's completely predictable, but we're getting there, and you're seeing a lot of content creators being able to
the learning environment for a student. so we're cognizant of that. and again, we're frustrated that folks that were running the school system previously didn't address this, and we're here today, and we're going to address it today. we think there's an urgency about this to get this work done, do it well, and make sure that the best interest of the student is always at heart, which it is. >> brown: timely does, this mean loss of jobs, teachers' jobs, administrative jobs, and do you think this is it? is there more to come? >> there potentially could be a loss of jobs. in the last teacher crooct there was a negotiated system of how these teachers would reapply for position. obviously, the student aren't going away, they're just being consolidated in one school billion. so we still need the high-quality teachers. we will save on custodial services that have fewer of those needs in one building versus two or three. yeah, we look forward to this being it. and thus making a big effort this year, making huge strides in getting a current right-size system and then for the next five years, being d
environment, they created an awful lot of jobs-- not the whole solution, but a big contributor. >> suarez: maureen smith has seen the hard times making people creative. >> i just think people are trying new things. i know a lot of people in their 30s who can find no work for what they went to college for. now they're looking at opening businesses in other things, not what they're trained in. >> we're transporting you back in time. >> suarez: smith took a chance. she had a long career doing hair for movie and tv productions. between shoots, she was hairdressing in a market stall, and figured it was time to move indoors. she took over a lease from a closing business, recruited a bunch of friends with their own small businesses, and far from the university has created her own small business incubator. customers get their hair and makeup done, buy vintage clothes and vintage deƉcor, from five other vendors in her little shop, who help her cover the rent. she's a good news story, she says, following her dream. but she worries about all the irish who once again, as in times past, have had to l
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)

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